Zoeken Afbeeldingen Maps Play YouTube Nieuws Gmail Drive Meer »
Inloggen
Boeken Boek
" Nature, though it be mid-winter, is ever in her spring, where the moss-grown and decaying trees are not old, but seem to enjoy a perpetual youth; and blissful, innocent Nature, like a serene infant, is too happy to make a noise, except by a few tinkling,... "
Crosscurrents: A Fly Fisher's Progress - Pagina 94
door James R. Babb - 2002 - 224 pagina’s
Gedeeltelijke weergave - Over dit boek

Emersonian Circles: Essays in Honor of Joel Myerson

Joel Myerson, Wesley T. Mott, Wesley T.. Mott, Robert E. Burkholder - 1997 - 284 pagina’s
...renewed capacity for perception and action, and thus a renewed sense of the promise of experience. "What a place to live, what a place to die and be buried in!" (81), he says of the Maine country, reversing his earlier expression of exile from it. His exclamation...
Gedeeltelijke weergave - Over dit boek

For the Time Being: Ethnography of Everyday Life

Richard Quinney - 1998 - 198 pagina’s
...There has not been a time in his life when the words of Throeau have not applied: "I love to be alone. I have never found the companion that was so companionable as solitude." This is a solitude measured not by the presence or absence of others, but by a state of mind and spirit....
Gedeeltelijke weergave - Over dit boek

Pragmatism and Literary Studies

Winfried Fluck - 1999 - 404 pagina’s
...her spring...; and blissful, innocent nature, like a serene infant, is too happy to make a noise...? What a place to live, what a place to die and be buried in!" Henry David Thoreau, The Maine Woods, 81; quoted in Jane Bennett, Thoreau 's Nature: Ethics, Politics,...
Gedeeltelijke weergave - Over dit boek

Give Me Liberty: Freeing Ourselves in the Twenty-First Century

Gerry Spence - 1999 - 388 pagina’s
...presence of only the self, the frightened, lonely self. Henry David Thoreau was alone when he wrote, "I have never found the companion that was so companionable as solitude." Out of aloneness rises the power of the self. It will face the man within, affirm him, and learn to...
Gedeeltelijke weergave - Over dit boek

Walking With Thoreau: A Literary Guide to the Mountains of New England

William Howarth - 2001 - 364 pagina’s
...infant, is too happy to make a noise, except by a few tinkling, lisping birds and trickling rills? What a place to live, what a place to die and be buried...would live forever, and laugh at death and the grave. There they could have no such thoughts as are associated with the village graveyard,— that make a...
Gedeeltelijke weergave - Over dit boek

Thoreau's Nature: Ethics, Politics, and the Wild

Jane Bennett - 2002 - 180 pagina’s
...spring . . . ; and blissful, innocent Nature, like a serene infant, is too happy to make a noise . . . ? What a place to live, what a place to die and be buried...would live forever, and laugh at death and the grave. (Maine Woods, 81) Nature, sublime alter-order and disruptive Wildness, is an ideal that articulates...
Gedeeltelijke weergave - Over dit boek

Louis Sockalexis: The First Cleveland Indian

David L. Fleitz - 2002 - 234 pagina’s
...team an identity, one that the present American League entry embraces to this day. CHAPTER 16 Epilogue What a place to live, what a place to die and be buried...would live forever, and laugh at death and the grave. — Henry David Thoreau, visiting the Maine woods in the company of Penobscot guides, 1846 In the years...
Gedeeltelijke weergave - Over dit boek

Seven Simple Steps to Personal Freedom: An Owner's Manual for Life

Gerry Spence - 2002 - 168 pagina’s
...the self — the frightening, lonely, terrorized self. Henry David Thoreau was alone when he wrote, "I have never found the companion that was so companionable as solitude." Out of aloneness rises the power of the self. It will face the man within, affirm him, and learn to...
Gedeeltelijke weergave - Over dit boek

The Developing World and the Environment: Making the Case for Effective ...

Rajendra Ramlogan - 2004 - 273 pagina’s
...spring, where the moss-grown and decaying trees are not old, but seem to enjoy a perpetual youth; ... What a place to live, what a place to die and be buried in!8 Yet, although many came under the influence of nature while studying its idiosyncrasies, there...
Gedeeltelijke weergave - Over dit boek

Sprague's Journal of Maine History, Volumes 10-12

1922
...the moose, the deer, and the beaver. But who shall describe the immortal life of the green forest? What a place to live, what a place to die and be buried in!" When Spring trips over the hills in Maine, Maine's own sons and daughters hang out the latch key, and...
Volledige weergave - Over dit boek




  1. Mijn bibliotheek
  2. Help
  3. Geavanceerd zoeken naar boeken